THE NORMAL SCHOOL
Series 15 January, 1917 No. 62
THREE TERMS SIX WEEKS EACH
Mid-Spring Term, April 30 — June 8
First Summer Term, June 11 — July 20
Second Summer Term, July 23 — August 29
Enterd August, 1902, at Normal, Illinois, as second-class matter, under
Act of Congress of July 16, 1894
PUBLISHT BY THE ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY,
FACULTY FOR FIRST SUMMER TERM
DAVID FELMLEY, LL.D., President
EDWIN ARTHUR TURNER, A. M.
HARVEY ANDREW PETERSON, Ph. D.
HERMAN HENRY SCHROEDER, Ph. B.
HARRY AMBROSE PERRIN, Ph. B.
FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, Ph. D.
AUSTIN ELGIN WILBER, A. B., M. Pd.
GEORGE HENRY HOWE, Ph. D.
EDITH IRENE ATKIN, A. B.
OLIVE LILLIAN BARTON, A. B.
ISAAC NEWTON WARNER, B. S.
WILLIAM HAWKES, A. B.
HENRY HUGH EDMUNDS
WILLIAM WRIGHT McCULLOCH
HARVEY TRIMBLE WHITE
ARTHUR ROWLAND WILLIAMS, A. B.
VERLE SELLS,. A. B.
ELMER WARREN CAVINS
HOWARD WILLIAM ADAMS, B. S.
THOMAS MORSE BARGER, B. S.
WILLIAM LUTHER GOBLE, B. S.
GARFIELD ARTHUR BOWDEN, B. S.
BIOLOGY AND AGRICULTURE
JOHN LOSSEN PRICER, A. M.
HARRY D WIGHT WAGGONER, Ph. D.
LILLIAN DOLE, M. S.
ANNA BLAKE, B. S.
ALICE JEAN PATTERSON, B. S.
ALMA JESSIE NEILL, A. M.
IRWIN ARTHUR MADDEN, B. S.
DOUGLAS CLAY RIDGLEY, A. B. -
EUNICE BLACKBURN, B. E.
MARY EVANGELINE ROBB
HENRY HARRISON RUSSELL
HISTORY AND CIVICS
WM. ANDREW LAWRENCE BEYER, A. M|.
HARRY ALBERT McGILL, A. M.
OLIVE NEVILLE BARTON, Ph. B.
EVERETT LEROY WALTERS, B. S.
ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY
ORSON LEROY MANCHESTER, LL., D.
GORDON W ATKINS, A. M.
THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE
A. FRANCIS TRAMS, A. B.
MRS, ELIZABETH M. CUNNINGHAM
CLARA MAUD PENSTONE, Ph. B.
ALMA MARY HAMILTON, A. M
ROBERTA LEE DAVIS
LORA MARY DEXHEIMER
J. ROSE COLBY, Ph. D.
LUCINDA ELIZA GILPIN, A. M.
READING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING
GRACE ARLINGTON OWEN, A. M.
NAANA LYNN FORBES
D WIGHT EVERETT W ATKINS, A. M.
LATIN AND GERMAN
JESSIE ISA LUMMIS, A. B.
HERMAN G. MILBRADT, A. B.
FRANK WILLIAM WESTHOFF
MARION FRANCES WRIGHT
GERTRUDE BENDER SCHILL, B. A. '
DOROTHY M. BUELL
CORA IRENE DAVIS, Ph. B.
ANNETTA BELLE COOPER, B. E.
EDNA FLORENCE COITH, B. S.
RUTH VIRGINIA SIMPSON
BESSIE DAVID y
ADNAH CLIFTON NEWELL, B. S.
VERNE McDOUGLE, A. M.
MARJORIE NIND, A. M.
LAURA VAN PAPPELENDAM
HAROLD FRANCIS JAMES
CLARISSA ELIZABETH ELA
MARTIN FRANCIS GLEASON
JULIA VERNON CRISWELL
THE TRAINING SCHOOL
THOMAS JEFFERSON WILSON, B. E.
MARY EMILY SMITH
JESSIE MAY DILLON
LAURA MARY EYESTONE, B. S
NELLIE CATHERINE THOMPSON
ETHEL M. GREEN
ANGE VERNON MILNER
FACULTY FOR SFXONI) SUMMRR TERM
RALPH W. PRINGLE, M. S.. Director,
MANFRED JAMES HOLMES, B. L.,
FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, Ph. D.
State Normal School, La Crosse, Wis.,
ISAAC NEWTON WARNER, B. S.,
Platteville, Wis., State Normal School,
Algebra and Mensuration
JOHN ARTHUR STRONG, B. E.,
Prin. Whittier School, Oak Park,
Shortridge H. S., Indianapolis,
FRERERIC DELOS- BARBER, A. M.,
WINFIELD SCOTT, B. S.,
HARRY DWIGHT WAGGONER, Ph. D.
Macalester College, Minn.,
RALPH HARLAN LINKINS, A. M.,
University of Illinois,
CYRUS WILLIAM LANTZ, A. M.,
Thornton Township High School,
MABLE CLAIRE STARK, A. M.,
GORDON WATKINS, A. M.,
University of Pennsylvania,
Sociology and Economics
CHARLES HENRY DORRIS, M. S.,
Superintendent of Schools, Collinsville,
History and Civics
FRANCES MOREHOUSE, A. M.,
University of Minnesota,
JOHN ALEXANDER GEHLMAN, B. S.
Oak Park High School,
AGNES GROVES STORIE, B. S.,
EVA MITCHELL, A. B.,
Bloomington High School,
Rhetoric and Literature
State Normal School, St. Cloud, Minn.,
The Language Arts
ESSIE CHAMBERLAIN, Ph. B.,
Oak Park High School,
NAANA LYNN FORBES,
Columbia School of Expression,
Madison, Wis., High School,
BRISTOL EMERSON WING,
La Salle Township High School,
BLANCHE WILKERSON FULKERSON,
ANNA GRACE HOPKINS,
Albion, Idaho, State Normal School,
IDELLA RETTENA BERRY,
ANGE VERNON MILNER,
April 30— June 8, 1917.
For the convenience of teachers of seven-months' schools and of
others who may wish to begin th.eir summer study at an early date, the
Illinois State Normal University offers a program of studies beginning
April 30. New classes wil be formd in all of the following courses,
which bear the same numbers as elsewhere in the Annual Catalog.
Major courses recite twice per day, thus affording si:^ty lessons.
Semi-major courses recite once per day. Physics, Chemistry, Botany,
and Zoology require three periods per day.
1. Teaching Process Hours 2, 6
2. Psychology 2 " 3, 7
'11. Arithmetic Method 1 .'. " 1, 5
15. Percentage 2 ." " 6
16. Algebra for Beginners 4 " 1,5
13. Mensuration 2 " 2
24. Bookkeeping " 4
35. Physics 2 " 2,5,6
36. Physics 3 .| . . . . " 3,4,7
37. Chemistry 1 " 2, 5, 6
40. Zoology 3 , " 1, 2, 5
42. Physiology 9 " 3, 7
43. Botany 5 " 3, 4, 7
55. Physical Geografy 1 " 2, 6
60. Geografy 2 " 4
Geografy of Eastern Continents " 1,5
65. United States History 2 " 1, 5
76. Civics 2 " 3, 7
87. Grammar 2 " 3, 7
88. Grammar 3 " 4
94. Primary Reading " 4 or 5
95. Method in Advanst Reading " 4
96. Phonics " 3
97. Reading 2 , " 7
98. Advanst Reading " 6
101. Orthografy " 4
102. Writing " 6
These ar all regular normal-school courses for which credit is given
Courses ar numberd at the left* as elsewhere in the summer school
Algebra 4, 5, 6 and Chemistry 1, 2, 3 wil be taught consecutivly in
the mid-spring and two summer terms. Other studies of this term lead
to advanst courses in the summer terms.
The Illinois State Normal University offers for the summer of 1917
a richer program than in any preceding year. The courses offerd num-
ber 149. Provision is made lor a larger attendance than in 191G, which
in the two terms totald 2845 students.
Eighty-one instructors have been secured for the first term, twenty-
seven for the second. Sixty of these ar members of the regular faculty.
The others ar teachers of experience and high reputation in their re-
The programs consist chiefly of the regular normal courses in the
various subjects. The daily program is so arranged that the students
recite two hours per day in the same subject, thus completing a regular
twelv-week course of sixty recitations in six weeks. In some subjects
there ar courses with one recitation daily. The laboratory sciences
require three periods per day; the shop courses four hours.
Credits ar given for all satisfactory work, and recorded on the
books of the institution. These wil be certified to the state examining
board when needed.
The primary department of the training school wil be in session
from nine to twelv during both terms. The three training teachers wil
illustrate the various kinds of first-year and second-year work.
The third, fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades of the
training school wil afford opportunity for regular practis teaching dur-
ing the first term.
Courses in accounting, commercial law, shorthand, and typewriting,
ar offerd for commercial teachers.
Special attention is invited to the courses offerd in arts and crafts
and manual training.
A variety of courses is offerd in gymnastics and playground man-
agement to enable teachers to comply with the new law.
Two full courses are provided in household science and three in
Teachers in country schools wil find courses in country-school
teaching, in nature study and elementary agriculture.
The work in agriculture wil change from year to year in such a way
that in three summers two years' work may be completed. Employment
for part of the day may be had upon the University farm by several
students of this subject.
The Coburn players wil render Romeo and Juliet, Much Ado About
Nothing, and Yellow Jacket on the afternoon and evening of July 4, and
the evening of July 5. Other entertainments and lectures have been
In addition to the regular courses in Music, a chorus wil be traind
to render Gilbert and Sullivan's opera. Patience, on Thursday of the
Another opera wil be renderd at the close of the second term.
Students who play upon orchestral or band instruments ar urged to
bring them to Normal. The Normal University orchestra wil continue
regular practis during the term. The Normal University band wil re-
ceive new members.
The Normal School Quarterly
The location and surroundings of the Illinois State Normal Univer-
sity ar well adapted for summer study. The elevation is 820 feet above
sea level. The campus and surrounding streets ar wel shaded; com-
modious homes and boarding houses stand within easy walking distance
of the school. The bildings ar cool and wel-ventilated, with excellent
drinking water on each floor. Normal is situated two miles north of
Bloomington, with street cars every ten minutes.
The laboratories ar wel supplied with modern equipment for in-
struction in the various natural sciences, including psychology and
The library of 31,000 bound volumes and '23,000 pamflets wil be.
open at all hours until 10 P. M.
The beautiful campus of fifty-six acres, along with the gymnasium,
offers ample opportunity for bowling, baseball, basket-ball, tennis,
hotkey, or other recreations.
A registration fee of one dollar per term is required of all students
intending to teach in the schools of Illinois. To such students tuition
is free providing they ar of the required age, sixteen for girls, seventeen
for boys. For all others the tuition charge is six dollars for a term of
six weeks, or at the rate of $1.50 per week for a less period. Students
of handwork and sewing pay for the materials they use. Holders of
township scholarships are exempt from all fees.
Text books ar sold from the text-book library at 80% of list price;
or they may be rented at one-fourth of this price. Necessary stationery
and instruments may be had at w^holesale cost.
Modern rooms in Normal, accommodating two students each, rent
for $3.00 or $2.50 a week, according to distance from campus. Rooms
without modern conveniences rent at a lower price. Excellent modern
rooms in Bloomingtqn, at approximately a mile's distance and with ten-
minute street car servis, rent for $2.00 to $3.00. The 'same rooms rent
to one person for $1.50 to $2.50.
Board costs from $3.50 to $4.00 per week and may be obtaind
1. At same place as room. *
2. At nearby boarding house.
3. At restaurants.
Accomodations may be obtaind by .
1. Visiting Normal early in the spring and securing them personally.
2. Writing Miss 0. Lillian Barton, Dean of Women, giving her ex-
plicit information as to arrangements preferd. She wil give careful per-
sonal attention to all such requests.
3. Arranging for them personally on the day of registration. This
should be done thru the University to avoid engaging unsuitable rooms.
A list of "approved rooming houses" is kept on file.
The expenses for a term of six weeks, exclusiv of traveling expenses,
clothing, laundry, and personal incidentals, need not excede $40 to $50.
All students ar expected to make a defmit contract for their rooms
and to file a copy of this contract with the president. Suitable blank
forms may be had at the president's ofTis.
Suiiuner School Announcement
All toacliers and persons expecting lo teach next year wil be ad-
mitted without examination. Studfmts who wish to continue their
studies in the Normal School may be admitted by high-school diploma,
by teacher's certificate, by township scholarship, or by county diploma.
Altho provision is made for the larger attendance in the first term,
and many special courses ar offerd in that term only, it should be noted
that the second term offers excellent courses and an able faculty in all
the regular subjects. The second term is provided for students who
cannot enter in June, and for those who wish to spend the entire sum-
mer in study. Tt is hoped that a larger body of students wil elect the
second term. Courses in physics, chemistry, botany, zoology, grammar,
United States history, algebra, and geometry run thru both terms.
Students may enter at any time. In many courses taught in both
terms students entering late may, without serious inconvenience, com-
plete their work in the early part of the second term.
Registration of students wil begin at 9 A. M., Saturday, June 9.
Members of the faculty wil be present to explain their courses. Regu-
lar exercises in allsubjects, as shown in the inclosed program, wil begin
at 8 A. M., Monday, June 11. All students entering school should first
register in the president's offis.
Registration for the second term wil begin on Saturday, July 21.
Students who can conveniently do so ar urged to arrive in Normal
on Saturday, June 9. The faculty can give them personal attention.
Students ar advized to check their baggage thru to Normal when-
ever it is possible to do so.
Students arriving in Bloomington on the Big Four and Lake Erie
& Western ar advized to check their baggage to the Chicago & Alton
station at Bloomington. Tt may be recheckt to Normal on the Chicago
& Alton at an expense Of six cents, the cost of a ticket to Normal.
Arrangements wil probably be made for the Alton Limited, the
Kansas City Limited, and the Prairie State Express to stop at Normal,
both directions, on June 9, 10, 11, for the convenience of students ar-
riving to attend the summer school.
Students arriving on the limited trains of the Chicago & Alton
on other days than those named in the preceding paragraf should leave
the train at Bloomington. Street cars run from all the railroad stations
in Bloomington to the Court House Square, where passengers transfer
to the Park Street — South Main or Fell Avenue cars, which run to Nor-
Baggage should be left at the railway station until a boarding
house is secured. The fee for delivering baggage from the Normal pas-
senger station is 25 cents for less than 150 pounds.
All students and teachers ar expected to attend General Exercises
in the auditorium at 9:40 A. M.
The Normal School Quarterly
DESCRIPTION OF COURSES
This announcement should be carefully studied and courses decided
upon, whenever practicable, before the student arrives in Normal.
Courses in this announcement ar numberd consecutivly.
The place of recitation is indicated on the daily programs, pp. 18,
19, 36. Rooms 9 — 38 ar in the Main Bilding; rooms 40 — 69 in the Man-
ual Arts Bilding; rooms 70 — 98 in the Gymnasium Bilding; letterd
rooms in the Thomas Metcalf School. Geografy classes recite in the
Library. Classes marM S recite in the Public High School.
Major courses recite two hours daily and require in addition not
less than 120 minutes per day of study in preparation. (They count a
full credit.) Laboratory courses require three hours per day.
Semi-major courses recite one hour per day and require at least
60 minutes additional study. (Half credit.)
Minor courses recite twice a day, but require no preparatory study.
Semi-minor courses recite once per day and require no preparatory
study. (One-fourth credit.)
Students, as a rule, should take no more than two major courses or
their equivalent. Only mature and experienst teachers in prime helth
and alredy familiar with the subjects elected may safely undertake
additional work. It is, however, recommended that the young wpmen
spend one hour a day in the gymnasium and that all with some ability
as singers join the class in chorus practis.
Students desiring to complete the three sciences for first-grade
certificate ar advized to take zoology and physics one term, botany
and physics the other term.
For primary teachers ar especially recommended courses 1, 11, 42,
49, 90, 94, 109, 118, 122, 125, 138, 141, 143, 144.
For intermediate teachers,. 1, 4, 11, 50, 56, 57, 60, 72, 90, 91, 110,
123, 125, 145.
For grammar-grade teachers, 1, 3, 4, 12, 13, 14, 15, 42, 49, 59, 61,
76, 85, 88, 95, 110, 145.
For rural teachers, 9, 10, 12, 14, 24, 42, 50, 52, 53, 54, 58, 65, 66,
82, 101, 118, 121.
For high-school teachers, 3, 4, 5, 19, 23, 31, 40, 43, 53, 54, 61, 67, 88,
89, 93, 98, 99, 100.
Courses ar treated in the following order :
1 — 10 Education 94 — 100 Reading and Public Speak-
11 — ■ 23 Mathematics ' ing
24 — 30 Commercial branches' 101 — 102 Orthografy and Writing
31 — 39 Physical Science 103 — 105 Latin and German
40 — 48 Biological Science 106—111 Music
49 — 54 Agriculture 112 — 121 Manual Training and
55— 64 Geografy Crafts
65 — 76 History and Civics 122 — 129 Drawing and Art
77 — 79 Economics and Sociology 130 — 134 Household Art
80— 86 Literature 135 — 136 Household Science
87— 93 The English Language 137—143 Physical Education
144—147 The Training School
Sumvicr School Annoimcement
Course 1 The Teacher and The School Both Terms
The social meaning of the public school and the aims of teaching;
qualifications for the work; organization of the school; the lesson and
the lerning process, including the problem of pupils' study; organization
of lessons; the problems of school disciplin; supervision and the teacher.
For young teachers. An equivalent of course 2.
Text: Colgrove's The Teacher and the School. Major. (Mrs. Cun-
ningham, Mr. Perrin, Mr. Holmes.)
Course 2 The Teaching Process, 1 Both Terms
This course aims to give the students a clear grasp of the nature
and the chief elementary problems of the school — those fundamental
things that concern all teachers all the time. Leading topics; origin
and purpose of the public school organization; the course of study and
the teacher's relation to it; teaching pupils how to study; the lesson
Text: A course for older students and experienst teachers.
Strayer's Teaching Process. Major. (Mr. Perrin, Mr. Holmes.)
Course 3 Elements of Psychology, 2 Both Terms
The primary purpose of this course is to lern the conditions,
processes, and laws of mental development, as a foundation for intelli-
gent attack upon the problem of teaching. Ten recitation periods, four
laboratory periods per week of the same duration ar required.
Texts: Pillsbury's Essentials of Psychology and Kirkpatrick's
Fundamentals of Child Study. Major. (Mr. Peterson, Mr. Week.)
Course 4 General Method, 3 First Term
The aim of this course is to derive pedagogical principles from an
examination of educational aims and materials, and psychological prin-
ciples. The technique of teaching receives due attention.
Texts: Charter's Methods of Teaching; McMurry's Method of the
Recitation. Two sections. Major. (Mr. Turner.)
Course 5 Educational Psychology, 11 First Term
Its aim is training in the application of psychology to the problems
of teaching and particularly in their experimental solution. Four
types of lerning ar studied: motor skill, lerning verbatim, substance-
lerning, and problem-solving, from which follow suggestions for im-
proving school lerning. The transfer of training, the role of feeling and
emotion in education, and experiments on methods of teaching spelling,
writing, and arithmetic ar the remaining topics.
Prerequisit: Course 2 or its equivalent. Three hours of labora-
tory work a week in addition to the ten recitations.
Text: Thorndike's Briefer Course in Educational Psychology.
Major. (Mr. Peterson.)
10 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 6 Principles of Education, 5 First Term
A study of fundamental principles underlying educational activities.
Leading topics; educational aims, the individual and society, the sources
of human conduct, heredity and environment, modifiability of conduct
thru educational agencies, educational values.
Texts: Ruediger's Principles of Education; Schroeder's Psychology
of Conduct. Major. (Mr. Schroeder.)
Course 7 School Management, 4 First Term
This course includes lectures, recitations, library readings, and
discussion upon school sanitation, school-house construction, school
organization, examinations, promotions, disciplin, incentivs, grading and
reports, the relation of the teacher to parents and school offisers, and
Texts:- Tompkins' School Management; Dresslar's School Hygiene.
Major. (Mr. Schroeder.)
Course 8 History of Education, 6 First Term
Education development from the Fifteenth Century. This course
includes a study of educational thought and practis from the Renais-
sance to the present day. Selection from the v^ritings of Comenius,
Locke, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Herbert, Froebel, Herbert Spencer, and
Horace Mann are red.
Text: Monroe's Brief Course. Major. (Mr. Week.)
Course 9 Country- School Management, 2 First Term
Chief topics: School property — how to improve it and how to care
for it; the organization and management of country schools; the pro-
gram; seat work; disciplin; school-room decoration; school entertain-
ments; cooperation with the school board. A course for young teachers.
Text: Colgrove's The Teacher and the School. Major. (Mr. Wil-
Course 10 Country-School Teaching, 1 First Term
This course deals with the immediate problems of country-school
teaching; what to teach and how to teach it. A discussion of phonics,
primary reading, advanst reading, language work, arithmetic, and other
branches of study as time wil permit. A course for young teachers
who have not time to take longer courses in the method of the var-
ious subjects. Three sections.
Text material: The State Course of Study, the Beacon Primer,
Perry Pictures. Major. (Mr. Packard. Mr. Wither.)
Sununcr School Announcement 11
Course 11 Piiimahy and Intermediate Arithmetic, 1 Both Terms
This covers the work of the first six years and is intended to be an
exposition of number relations in their proper order. It is designd also
as a critical and analytical study of principles and processes. The Illi-
nois State Course of Study forms the basis of the work.
Text: Cook's Advanced Arithmetic. Five sections. Section A,
B, and C wil give larger attention to Primary Arithmetic. Major. (Mr.
Howe, Mr. Edmunds, Mr. Warner.)
Course 12 Concrete Geometry and Mensuration, 3 Both Terms
The purpose of this course is to arrive experimentally at the
truths of geometry that ar of practical importance and apply them in
the mesurements of areas and volumes. It covers every topic in the
eighth year of the State Course of Study. Three sections. Major. (Mr.
White, Mr. Warner, Mr. Strong.)
Course 13 Concrete Geometry and Mensuration, 2 Both Terms
This course deals with the more difficult topics of the preceding
course. For older students. Two sections. Semi-Major. (Mr. Warner,
Course 14 Percentage and Business Arithmetic, 4 Both Terms
When and how to teach percentage. Modern business methods in
commission, stocks, banking, insurance, annuities, and taxation. For
Text: Thurston's Business Arithmetic. Major. (Mr. McCulloch,
Course 15 ■ Percentage Both Terms
A brief course in the more important business applications of per-
centage. For older students. Two sections, Semi-Major. (Mr. Mc-
Culloch, Miss Wetzel, Miss Storie.)
Course 16 Algebra for Beginners, 4 Both Terms
An introductory course for students who have had no algebra.
Text: Taylor. Chap. I. to X. Major. (Mr. Hawkes, Mr. Strong.)
Course 17 Intermediate Algebra, 5 Both Terms
A continuation of Course 16. Chaps. XI. — XX.
Text: Taylor. Major. (Mr. McCulloch, Miss Hunt.)
12 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 18 Algebra Thru Linear Equations, 2 First Term
This course covers the first half of the work in algebra. Special
attention is given to the notation of algebra and to the fundamental
theorems of algebraic processes. A thoro understanding of the logical
development of the subject and facility in the use of number symbols
ar the ends sought. For students who have studied algebra a few
months. Two sections.
Text: Taylor's Elements. Major. (Miss Wetzel.)
Course 19 Algebra Thru Quadratics, 3 Both Terms
This course is a continuation of Course 18 and covers the second
half of the work in elementary algebra. Attention is given to the dif-
ferent forms of the equation and to the use of the equation in the solu-
tion of problems. The course includes a thoro study of the theory of
indices, complex numbers, quadratics, and logarithms. All the topics
taught in our best high schools ar fully treated.
Text: Taylor's Elements. Major. (Miss Barton, Miss Hunt.)
Course 20 The Geometry of Euclid, Plane, 3, Books 1-3 First Term
This course covers two and one-half books of plane geometry. Some
attention is given to the mechanism of deductiv reasoning, the proofs of
the first few propositions being exprest in syllogistic form. A good deal
of time is given to originals, to methods of attack, and to the modern
fases of geometry.
Text: Wentworth-Smith. Major. (Miss Atkin.)
Course 21 Plane Geometry Completed, 4 Second Term
This course is a continuation of Course 20, Plane geometry is com-
pleted and the first book of solid geometry is studied.
Text: Wentworth-Smith. Major. (Mr. Pringle.)
Course 22 Solid Geometry, 2 First Term
This course covers the whole of solid geometry. Modern fases are
Text: Wentworth-Smith. Major. (Mr. Hawkes.)
Course 23 Teaching of Algebra and Geometry First Term
This course is for teachers of high-school mathematics. It wil in-
clude the aims in teaching algebra and geometry, their place in the
high-school curriculum, work to be offerd, best methods of presentation,
the history of important topics. The work wil consist largely of the
reading and discussion of reports, addresses, magazine articles, and
books dealing with the present tendencies in the teaching of mathe-
matics. Either subject may be taken without the other. Major. (Miss
Sumvicr School Announcement 13
Course 24 Elementary Bookkeeping First Term
The inductiv development of the principles of double-entry book-
keeping and their practical application in as many sets as the length of
the term wil permit.
Text: Sadler-Rowe Budget. Semi-Major. (Mr. Williams.)
Course 25 Accounting First Term
The theory of accounts as developt from the standpoint of the
practising accountant. Solution of accountancy problems of varying
difficulty. A study of the movement toward standardization in account-
ing systems. Some knowledge of bookkeeping is prerequisit.
Text: Klein's Elements of Accounting, supplemented by Greend-
linger's Accountancy Problems and Bennett's Problems, and library
references. Major. (Mr. Williams.)
Course 26 Commercial Law First Term
A development of the common law. of the commercial world chiefly
by the case method. Attention wil be given to methods of teaching.
The subject matter wil deal with some of the special applications of
Text: Hufcutt's Elements of Business Law. Semi-Major. (Mr.
Course 27 Elementary Shorthand First Term
For beginners. Thoro groundwork in the principles of Gregg Short-
hand. The manual lessons wil be supplemented by exercises in short-
hand penmanship. Text: Gregg's Shorthand Manual. Major. (Miss
Course 28 Advanst Shorthand First Term
Gregg Shorthand. The aim of the course is to perfect individual
skill in technique, speed, blackboard writing, and the practis of verba-,
tim reporting. Review of the manual. Teaching methods. Correlation
of shorthand and typewriting. Handling of supplementary texts.
Texts: McClure's Exercises in Shorthand Penmanship. Gregg,
Speed Practis. Major. (Miss Sells.)
Course 29 Elementary Typewriting First Term
For beginners. Operation of the typewriter by the touch method.
Text: Fritz-Eldridge Expert Typewriting. Two hours per day.
Minor. (Miss Sells.)
Course 30 Advanst Typewriting First Term
Thoro keyboard drills followd by speed exercises. Drills in blind-
fold work, direct dictation, and tabulation. Special attention wil be
given to finger training. Methods of teaching illustrated. Two hours
per day. Minor. (Mr. Williams.)
The Normal School Quarterly
Course 31 General Science First Term
(15 hours per week.)
This course is intended for high-school teachers who wil need to
prepare for teaching this subject in this state according to the recent
announcement by the inspector of high schools. The course wil cover
the purpose, the place and the content of a course in general science in
the high school. Recent literature bearing upon the subject wil be
reviewd and all available material such as texts and outlines wil be
Prerequiisits : A knowledge of the high-school sciences.
Texts : All recent texts upon General Science. Major. Three
hours daily. (Mr. Goble.)
Course 32 Heat First Term
(15 hours per week of class work.
An advanst course of senior college rank for high-school teachers
Prerequisit: Physics 4 and 5 or equivalent, and trigonometry.
Texts: Millikan, Mechanics, Molecular Physics, and Heat, also Ran-
dall, Heat. Major. (Mr. Bowden.)
Course 33 Physics, 4 B First Term
(15 hours per week of class work.)
(a) Theory covering the following topics: Properties of matter;
motion, force, work, and energy; uniform and accelerated velocity;
gravitation; the pendulum; simple machines; mechanics of liquids and
(b) Laboratory exercises covering the same topics.
This class wil be composed of men and of women who ar preparing
to become high-school teachers of physics. The technique of laboratory
management wil receiv considerable attention.
Prerequisits : Algebra and Geometry.
Texts : Black and Davis, Fuller and Brownlee Manual. Major.
Course 34 ' Physics, 5 B. Both Terms
(15 hours per week of class work.)
(a) Theory: Magnetism; static and current electricity; light
sound. Special attention wil be given to the modern methods of lighting
residences and school rooms.
(b) Laboratory exercises covering same topics.
Texts: Black and Davis' Physics, Fuller and Brownlee Manual.
Other recent texts wil be needed for reference.
Prerequisits for this course: Algebra, Geometry, and Course 33.
Major. (Mr. Barger, Mr. Barber.)
Summer School Announcement 15
Course 35 Picvsics, 2 M. lioi ii Terms
A course covering the same topics as course 33 but less rnatliernati-
cal, and with less laboratory work. It is intended to meet the require-
ments for a first-grade county elementary. certificate, and is especially
adapted for teachers in elementary grades. Special attention wil be paid
to the study of water supply and sewage disposal, and the lighting, heat-
ing, and ventilating of residences and school rooms. Two sections.
Texts: Lynde's Physics of the Household, and Fuller and Brownlee
Manual. Major. (Mr. Goble, Mr. Bowden, Mr. Barber.)
Course 36 ' Physics, 3 M. Second Term
A course following course 35 with the same topics as course 34.
Texts: Lynde's Physics of the Household, and Fuller and Brownlee
Manual. Major. (Mr. Barber.)
Course 37 Chemistry, 1 Mid-Spring, First, and Second Term
The course comprises a study of the elements hydrogen, oxygen,
nitrogen, and carbon and their compounds, of air, of the properties of
gases, of solution, of fuels, of water supply, of fundamental laws and
theories of the science, and of chemical calculations. Extensiv applica-
tion of chemistry to daily life is made.
Fifteen hours per week recitations and laboratory.
Text: McPherson and Henderson's "A Course in General Chem-
istry." Major. (Mr. Adams, Mr. Scott.)
Course 38 Chemistry, 2 First Term
This is a continuation of Chemistry 1 and includes the study of
equilibrium, the Periodic System, and the elements nitrogen, sulfur,
the halogens, silicon, fosforus and their compounds.
Prerequisit: Chemistry 1 or its equivalent.
Fifteen hours per week recitations and laboratory.
Text: Same as for Chemistry 1. Major. (Mr. Adams.)
Course 39 Chemistry, 3 Second Term
This course concludes the work in General Chemistry and consists
of a study of the metals and elementary qualitativ analysis.
Prerequisit : Chemistry 2 or its equivalent.
Fifteen hours of recitation and laboratory per week.
Text: Same as for Chemistry 1. Major. (Mr. Scott.)
16 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 40 Elementary Zoology Both Terms
A study of a series of typical invertebrates, field and laboratory
study of living specimens; dissection; collection of insects; microscopic
study of protozoa. Effort is made to acquire real acquaintance with
the life and habits of the forms studied, and their economic relations.
Stress iiS laid on the study of adaptation and the evidences of evolution.
Biology notebook and dissecting set requisit. •
Text: Linville and Kelly. Major. (Miss Dole, Mr. Linkins.)
Course 41 Yertebrate Zoology Second Term
A course designd for students preparing to teach in the high schools.
It deals with the classification, anatomy, physiology, evolution, and
economic relations of vertebrate animals. The work consists of ex-
periments, dissections, study of museum specimens, field study of birds
and other vertebrates, lectures, text and library assignments. Notes
and drawings ar made. Supplementary to course 40.
Text: Linville and Kelly. Major. (Mr. Linkins.)
Course 42 Human Physiology and Hygiene . Both Terms
This course presupposes a knowledge of zoology and physics. It
is pland to give a working knowledge of physiology and to make the
study of hygiene an intelligent application of physiologic laws rather
than the mastery of a set of arbitrary rules. Use is made of models,
specimens, and fresh material. The last half of the term is devoted to
hygiene and sanitation and involvs extensiv library reading.
Text: Hough and Sedgwick. Major. (Miss Blake, Mr. Waggoner.)
Course 43 Phanerogamic Botany Both Terms
A general elementary course for those who ar preparing to teach
botany in the high school or nature study in the graded school. It deals
with the morfology, physiology, classification, and ecology of seed
plants. The work consists of laboratory experiments, with notes and
drawings, field trips, text and library assignments. Chief topics: The
relations of the plant to soil, air,, and light; the relations of the flowers
to insects; the processes of photosynthesis, respiration, transpiration,
food storage, and digestion.
Text: A Textbook in Botany, — Coulter; The purchase of Gray's
Manual is strongly advized. Major. (Mr. Pricer, Mr. Lantz.)
'Course 44 Cryptogamic Botany First Term
General elementary course in botany dealing with the so-cald non-
flowering or seedless plants. A study is iiiade of representativ lower
forms establishing an evolutionary sequence from the algae to the seed
plants. The evolution of the plant kingdom is discust. Special emfasis
is placed on the economic forms, viz: the yeasts, molds, bacteria, and
parasitic fungi. Numerous experiments ar made with cultures of bac-
teria; simple bacteriological methods ar demonstrated. This course is
designd for students preparing to teach botany or household economics.
Texts: A Textbook in Botany, — Coulter; and Bacteria, Yeasts, and
Molds in the Home — Conn. Major. (Mr. Waggoner.)
Summer School Announcement 17
Course 45 Geneiul Zoology Fikst Term
This course consiisis of an intensive study of the lower invertebrate
animals, exclusive of insects. Special emfasis is given to protozoans,
including the methods of rearing the organisims for class use, their
relations to soils and to animal diseases. Parasitic animals and their
economic relations also receiv considerable attention. Methods of col-
lecting and preserving of class material in this field of zoology wil receiv
attention and some permanent microscope slides wil be prepared.
Text: Hegner's College Zoology.
Prerequisit: Zoology 3 and 4 or equivalent. Major. (Mr. Wag-
Course 46 Economic Entomology, 15 First Term
This course deals specifically with the insect pests which infest the
plants of field, garden, and orchard, and. with those which ar responsible
for the sprod of human arid animal diseases. Studies ar made in the field
of the insects at work. Life history studies ar made and preventiv
mesures discust. The library is wel supplied with literature on this sub-
ject. Major. (Mr. Waggoner) .
Course 47 Plant Ecology, 18 First Term
A study of the influence of . environment on plant structures and
plant distribution. The more important factors which control plant
growth and development ar considerd, and many applications of the prin-
ciples discoverd ar made to agricultural practis." The course includes
field work and the solving of simple ecological problems.
Text: Coulter, Barnes, and Cowles' Textbook of Botany. Vol. 2.
Major. (Miss Blake.)
Course 48 Plant Pathology Second Term
This course consists of a study of the more important plant diseases
which ar causd by fungi, bacteria, and slime molds. A large part of the
time iis spent in making collections of diseased plants and plant Organs..
The rest of the time is spent in lerning to identiffy the different diseases,
in making culture studies of the parasitic organisms, in the making of
permanent microscope slides of diseased plant tissues, and in the con-
sideration of preventiv and curativ mesures.
Text: Duggar's Plant Diseases. Major. (Mr. Lantz.)
The Normal School Quarterly
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20 The Normal School Quarterly
AGRICULTURE AND NATURE STUDY
Course 49 Nature Study First Term
A course for teachers in graded schools. A study of farm, garden,
and ornamental plants, with methods of propagation and culture as
exemplified in the school garden; some common fungi, especially those
producing diseases on economic plants; common trees and weeds; in-
sects, birds, and other animals closely related to agriculture, and horti-
culture, soils, with experiments related to plant production.
Text : Practical Nature-Study, Coulter, Coulter, and Patterson.
Major. (Miss Neill.)
Course 50 Agricultural Nature Study First Term
A course for country teachers based upon the state course in nature-
study-agriculture. It considers the material available in country dis-
tricts; methods of manipulation and presentation, including simple ex-
periments and various collections; discussion of modes of relating the
work to the home activities of the children and correlating it with
language, physiology, and constructiv work. Helpful books and bulletins
Texts: Lesson Plans for Teachers in Nature-Study-Agriculture..
Mann's Beginnings in Agriculture. Major. (Miss Patterson.)
Course 51 Nature-Study Method First Term
A course for special teachers of nature study. It includes a survey
of material, including children's gardens, preparation of outline, methods
of presentation, and the relation of the lower grade work to elementary
science and agriculture.
Semi-Major. (Miss Patterson.)
Course 52 Floricuture First Term
A course designd to giv students practical knowledge in floricul-
ture. Chief topics: Principles of plant growing, the flowering plants
for house and garden; plant propagation, landscape gardening, floral
decoration. Two hours per day in the library, two hours of practical
Text: Bailey's Garden Making. Major. (Mr. Billings.) ,
Course 53 Elementary Stock Feeding, 2 First Term
A .study of the classes of food nutrients and their functions in the
animal body. Digestion, absorption, and assimilation. The extent and
nature of the demands for food for maintenance, growth, fattening, milk,
wool, and work. The principles involvd in the selection of rations.
Choice of feeding stuffs and the compounding of rations.
Text-book: Henry and Morrison. Major. (Mr. Madden.)
Course 54 Soil Physics First Term
A study of the formation and classification of soils; capillary,
hygroscopic, and gravitational water, the affects of drainage and color
of soils on soil temperature, the granulation and puddling of soils; the
preparation of the seed bed and the proper tillage for the various crops.
Texts: Lyon and Fippin's Soils and Mosrer and Gustafson's Soil
Physics. Major. (Mr. Madden.)
Summer School Announcement 21
Course 55 Physical Geografy, 1 or 9 First Term
The Land, the Ocean, the Atmosfere, Mathematical Geograi'y.
The study of the land wil he a treatment of the processes by which
the surface of the land has been shaped, and of typical land forms with
reference to their origin, history, and influence upon man. Local field
trips wil be a part of the class work. The mathematical geografy out-
lined in the State Course of Study wil be treated.
Maps, charts, and other publications of the state and federal gov-
ernment wil be used.
Text: Salisbury's Modern Geografy, Physiografy notebook, four
pamflets on Important Topics of Geografy. Major. (Mr. Russell.)
Course 56 Home Geografy, 2 First Term
This course deals with the fourth year Geografy of the State Course
of Study. The scope and purpose of Home Geografy wil be developt,
observation work carried on, experiments made, field trips taken, illus-
trativ material studied, observations recorded and grafically represented.
This course is especially adapted to those who ar to teach begin-
ning work in geografy.
Texts: State Course of Study, McMurry's Excursions and Lessons
in Home Geografy, any Physical Geografy. Semi-Major. (Miss Robb.)
(Bourse 57 Intermediate Geografy, 2 First Term
This course deals especially with fourth and fifth year geografy as
outlined in the State Course of Study. The scope of these two years
wil be set forth, difficult topics selected and treated in full, observation
work carried on, field trips taken, illustrativ material studied. Library
work wil be important.
Texts: State Course of Study, McMurry's Excursions and Lessons
tholomew's Atlas. Semi-Major. Two sections. (Miss Robb.;
Course 58 Geografy Method for Country^ School, 3 or 10 First Term
This course is especially pland for country teachers. It deals with
the outlines for geografy in the State Course of Study as a whole.
Special w^ork is then d©ne on each year's outline.
Texts: Herbertson's Man and His Work, Tarr and McMurry's
Second Book, Bartholomew's Atlas, State Course of Study. Major. ,(Miss
Course 59 Geografy of North America, 4 First Term
This course develops a method of continental study. It covers the
topics of the State Course of Study for North America. Special emfasis
wil be given to the regional and industrial geografy of the United States.
Much library reading is required. Maps wil be constructed and inter-
preted, and illustrativ material freely used. For teachers of grammar
Texts: Mills' International Geografy (library copies), Tarr and Mc-
Murry's Second Book, Bartholomew's Atlas, Four pamflets on Important
Topics in Geografy. Major. (Mr. Russell.)
22 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 60 Human Geografy, 2 Second Term
A study of the influence of natural conditions on the occupations and
institutions of man. Typical regions studied. The course deals mainly
with those topics given under the topical outline for the study of a con-
tinent in State Course of Study.
Texts : Herbertson's Man and His Work, Bartholomew's Economic
Atlas. Semi-Major. (Miss Storie.)
Course 61 Commercial Geografy, 6 Both Terms
This course deals especially with industrial topics of geografy.
Man's work as a producer and a trader is made prominent. The term's
work furnishes material for the proper teaching of the industrial topics
which run thruout the geografy as outlined in the State Course of Study.
It deals with topics of value to students of domestic science, domestic art,
and manual training. Valuable to teachers of all grades. Teachers-
College Credit may be obtaind by preparing special theses in addition
to the regular class work.
Texts: Smith's Industrial and Commercial Geografy, Bartholo-
mew's Atlas. Major. (Miss Blackburn, Miss Stark.)
Course 62 Geografy of Illinois " First Term
Illinois as a geografic unit. An intensiv study wil be made of physi-
cal features, natural resources, industries, transportation routes, and
cities. Materials suitable for programs during the Centennial of 1918 wil
receiv attention. For experienst teachers, senior-college students, and
students who have completed at least one other major in geografy.
Texts: Bulletins State Geological Survey: nos. 6, 7, 11, 12, 13, 15,
26, 27; Base Map of Illinois. Library copies ar available. Students may
obtain some or all at slight expense from Director, State Geological
Survey, Urbana, 111. Major. (Mr. Ridgley.)
Course 63 Conservation of Natural Resources, 16 First Term
A study of the natural resources of the United States and the world;
their use and their conservation; the conservation movement in the
United States, with especial reference to soil, forests, minerals, water.
For senior college students and experienst teachers. Major. (Mr.
Course 64 Method in Geografy, 12 Second Term
Scope of geografy as a school study, the basis of a course of study,
its orderly development and method of presentation in the grades and
the high school. Detaild work on a limited portion of the course of
study by each member of the class; preparation of reference lists for
collateral reading; observation in training department. A senior-col-
lege course for superintendents, principals, and special teachers of
Texts: McMurry's Special Method in Geografy, State Course of
Study, Course of Study in Training School, Four pamflets on Important
"topics in Geografy, Bartholomew's Atlas. Major. (Miss Stark.)
Saninicr Sc/iool Aimounccnicnt 23
HISTORY AND CIVICS
Course 05 Thk F()uni)in(j of the American Nation, 2 First Term
A study of seventh-grade history. Period studied, 1492-1800. Events
in Illinois liistory are studied from the national point of view. Various
textbooks ar examind, and methods of using them diacust.
Text: Forman's Advanced History. Major. (Miss 0. Barton.)
Course 66 History of the United States, 3 Both Terms
A course for young teachers, covering the period from 1800 to the
present day. Attention is given to Illinois history from the national
point of view. The organization of material, the use of reference books
and other aids wil be discust and illustrated.
Text: Forman's Advanced History. Major. (Miss 0. Barton, Mr.
Course 07 Advanst United States History, 4 Both Terms
A course for experienst teachers, with chief emfasis upon the de-
velopment of the American people sinc^ the adoption of the Constitu-
Text: Bassett. Major. (Mr. Walters, Miss Morehouse.)
Course 68 Recent American History, 5 First Term
An intensiv study of our development since the Civil War. The
work of Reconstruction, followed by an analysis of our social, industrial,
and political development since 1876. For advanst students.
Text: Bassett. Major. (Mr. Beyer.)
Course 69 Ancient History, 8 First Term
The purpose of the course is such a study of the arts, customs, and
institutions of ancient people as wil enable the student properly to
appreciate the modern world.
Text: West's Ancient World. Major. (Miss Lummis.)
Course 70 Medieval History, 9 Second Term
This course includes a brief study of the leading events and charac-
teristic institutions of the middle ages, their origin, development, and
modification in the transition to the modern period.
Text: Robinson. Major. (Miss Morehouse.)
Course 71 Modern European History, 10 First Term
In this course the political and religious revolutions, the unification
of Germany and Italy, and the growth of industrial democracy wil receiv
Text: Robinson. Major. (Mr. McGill.)
Course 72 Methods in Intermediate History First Term
The impulses of the children wil be analyzed and a basis for good
teaching establisht. The relation of historical events to geografical con-
ditions wil be developt. Illustrativ constructiv work and the co-ordina-
tion of history with other school work ar features of the course.
Texts : Earle's Home Life in Colonial Days, Forman's History of the
United States. Minor. (Miss Robb.)
The Normal School Quarterly
Course 73 History of Illinois First Term
Geografy and Geology as determining historical development. The
Indians and the French explorers. Chief events in our political history.
Development of means of transportation. Growth of our industries.
Texts: Moore and Robinson, Smith's Students' History for refer-
ence. Semi-Major.- (Mr. McGill.)
Course 74 Civil Government of Illinois First Term
The historical development of the state government, the state in-
stitutions, and executiv boards; the new departmental organization;
county and city government; the state school system.
Texts: Greene and Trowbridge. Semi-Major. (Mr. McGill.)
Course 75 Civics, 1 First Term
A course for young teachers who have not studied civics in the high
school or had experience in teaching it.
Text: Forman's American Republic. Major. (Mr. Walters.)
Course 76 Civics, 2 Both Terms
The causes leading to the present forms of American government
wil be sought, while its machinery wil receiv due consideration.
Texts: Forman's Advanced Civics; Fiske's Civil Government. Major.
(Mr. Beyer, Mr. Dorris.)
Course 77 Economics, 2 Both Terms
The theory of economic forces, in the main, as developt in Seager's
Economics. The Industrial History of England and of the United
States. Discussion of socio-economic problems. The economic forces
as makers of history and geografy. Outlines of economic matter that
can be introduced in the grades in connection with the work in geografy,
history, arithmetic, and in general exercises. The course is especially
designd to help teachers in handling the economic fases of the common-
school branches. Major. (Mr. Manchester, Mr. G. Watkins.)
Course 78 Sociology, 5 Both Terms
The nature of the study; the causes which affect the life of society;
nature and analysis of social activities; social evolution; social control,
the function of education.
Text: Hayes's Introduction to the Study of Sociology. Minor. (Mr.
Course 79 Social Problems First Term
After a brief preliminary survey of sociological theory, this course
is a careful study of several great problems that ar sociological rather
than economic — immigration, crime, poverty, pauperism.
Texts : EUwood's Sociology and Social Problems, and Wolfe's Read-
ings in Social Problems. Major. (Mr. G. Watkins.)
Suituner School Announcement 25
Course 80 Poethy and the Novel, 1 Second Term
A class study is made of Matthew Arnold's Sohrab and Rusturn, and
George Eliot's Silas Marner. Scott's Quentin Durward and Tennyson's
The Princess ar red and reported in essays for class discussion. Major.
Course 81 Wordsworth- Milton-Emerson, 2 First Term
Narrativ and lyric verses, in the volunie of selections from Words-
worth, made by Matthew Arnold, and the great epic in Paradise Lost,
form the basis of the work in the classroom. Emerson's Essays, first
series, and Thackeray's Henry Esmond ar red outside and discust in. class.
Essays by Lamb, Bacon, and Stevenson ar red for comparison of types.
Major. (Miss Gilpin.)
Course 82 Literature Method First Term
A comprehensiv course in method and the conditions that determin
method. It includes a study of the essential nature of literature; its
right to a place in the curriculum; its proper function there; the various
facts and conditions to be considered in determining a course of study
and of the problems that arise in the actuaL teaching.
Text: Colby's Literature and Life in School. Major. (Miss Colby.)
Course 83 Shakspere, 3 First Term
Macbeth and Hamlet ar studied in detail in class. Julius Caesar,
Midsummer Night's Dream, and Richard III. ar red and then carefully
discust in class.
The chief purpose of the course is to give an understanding of the
drama, its essential nature, its structure, its limitations, and its powers.
Texts : Shakspere, Arden, Rolfe's, Hudson's, or Porter's First Folio
Edition. Major. (Miss Gilpin.'
Course 84 Literary Types, 5 Second Term
This course includes a study of lyric and narrativ verse, of the
essay, the novel, and the drama. Its purpose is to make clear what
kind of knowledge of these literary types ar necessary' for one who would
teach them intelligently.
Text: Johnson's Forms of English Poetry. Major. (Miss Cham-
Course 85 American Poetry Second Term
A course in rapid reading of the American poets from Bryant to
Moody and Peabody. While most attention is given to the work of
Bryant, Poe, Emerson, Longfellow, Whittier, Holmes, Lowell, Whitman,
and Lanier, who ar included in the text used, the course is ment also to
giv some knowledge of later or minor poets.
Text: Page's Chief American Poets. Major. (Miss Chamberlain.)
Course 86 The English Drama First Term
A study of the development of the drama from 1300 to 1650. It in-
cludes a rapid reading of many Elizabethan plays.
Text: Neilson's Chief Elizabethan Dramatists. Major. (Miss Colby. »
The Normal School Quarterly
THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE
Course 87 The Sentence, 2 Both Terms
The work of the course is confined to sentence analysis. All ele-
ments of ordinary sentences wil be studied, but verbals wil not in this
course be divided into their classes, participles, infmitivs, or Gerunds.
Text: Gowdy. Major. (Miss Hamilton, Mr. Gehlman.)
Course 88 The Parts of Speech, 3 Both Terms
This course deals ihiefly with the more formal parts of grammar,
classification and inflections, but it presupposes a good knowledge of
sentence analysis. Nouns, pronouns, verbs, verb-phrases, and verbals,
wil receiv most attention. Two sections.
Text: Gowdy. Semi-Major. (Miss Davis, Mr. Gehlman.)
Course 89 Method in Grammar, 1 Both Terms
This course is intended for experienst teachers and advanst students
and includes all the work outlined in the preceding courses. Two sec-
Text: Gowdy. Major. (Miss Penstone, Mrs. Cunningham, Miss
Course 90 The Art of Story Telling Both Terms
This is a new course to consider the use and selection of stories in
the middle and upper grades, as wel as the manner of telling them. The
1. The analysis of the story to determin emfasis and balance.
2. Lists of suitable stories for different grades.
3. Practis in lerning and telling.
Text: Bailey. Four sections. Semi-Major. (Miss Smith, Miss
Course 91 Language — Intermediate Grades Both Terms
This course wil be based upon the State Course of Study. The re-
lation of the language work to the other work of the separate grades wil
be shown. Illustrativ methods and devices wil be discust and typical
class exercises required. The poems and stories in the State Course and
others suited to the intermediate grades wil be studied. Four sections.
Text : Lessons in English, Books I and IL Gowdy and Dexheimer.
Semi-Major. (Miss Dexheimer, Miss Foote. ^
Course 92 Elements of Rhetoric Both Terms
The study of the sentence, the paragraf, and the whole composition,
followd by theoretical and practical work in the four forms of prose dis-
Text: Scott and Denny's Composition-Rhetoric. Major. (Mr. Trams,
Course 93 Science of Discourse First Term
A course in advanst rhetoric for high-school graduates, including
forms of composition and methods of development, qualities of style, and
a discussion of practical devices in teaching composition. Four weekly
themes ar required.
Texts: Barrett Wendell's Composition, Herbert Spencer's Philos-
ofy of Style. Major. (Mr. Trams.)
SiDinHcr School Aiinoii iici'mciil ^11
Course 94 Piiimaiiy Ukading Boih Tkiims
A discussion ol" the various problems that ai'iso in teaciiing rc^ading
in the primary grades. The psychology of modern methods. Black-
board lessons based on nature study, literature, and play. Preparation
of book lessons, observation of teaching.
Text: Huey's Development and Psychology of Reading. Semi-
Major. (Miss Owen, Miss Forbes.)
CoTRSE 95 Method in Advanst Reading Both Terms
This course deals with the problems of teaching reading in the
up" er grades.
Text: How to Teach Reading, Clark. Semi-Major. (Mr. D. Wat-
kii" 1, Miss Foote.)
Coi RSE 96 Phonics Both Terms
The work in phonics wil not be connected with reading except suffi-
ciently to apply it. It wil consist of a-rticulation drills, practis upon the
English sounds and study of their formation, and discussion of the rela-
tion of articulation to expression.
Texts: Drill-Book in Dictionary Work, DeGarmo; A Manual of
Pronunciation, Ardmore. Semi-Major. (Miss Forbes, Mr. Cavins.)
Course 97 Reading, 2 Both Terms
The first consideration in this course is an understanding of the
spirit of literature, and that literary appreciation must precede vocal
expressions. Then the various essentials of interpretativ reading are
studied. Finally, thruout the course reading aloud is made the mesure-
ment and test of th^ student's grasp of the life of literature.
Text: Classes for Vocal Expression, Curry. Semi-Major. (Miss
Forbes, Miss Foote.)
Course 98 Advanst Reading, 3 Both Terms
The primary purpose of the course is to show what poetry is, and to
train the student in rendering it orally. It deals with various examples
of poetic art. 1. Intellectual, imaginativ, and emotional aspects of
literature. 2. The elements of lyric, epic, and dramatic poetry. 3.
Rhythm, rime, alliteration, assonance, tone-color. 4. Analysis as a
preparation for oral expression.
Text: English Poetry, Its Principles and Progress, Gayley and
Young. This course may be taken either as a Semi-Major or as a Major.
(Mr. D. Watkins, Miss Forbes.)
During each term a recital wil be given by the members of the read-
28 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 99 Extemporaneous Speaking Both Terms
The preparation and delivery of original speeches. The student is
shown that effectiv speaking grows- out of obedience to accurate laws
and that it is never a matter of impulse. The impelling motivs, the
factors of interestingness, the central idea, the ends of speech are the
chief details of this course.
Text: Effectiv Speaking, Philips. Semi-Major. (Mr. D. Watkins.)
Course 100 Debating Both Terms
The theory of argumentation, with practis in preparing briefs. In
the oral debates that follow stress is laid on oral delivery. This course
wil not be taught unless at least eight students elect it.
Text: Foster's Argumentation. Semi-Major. (Mr. D. Watkins.)
Course 101 Word Analysis and Orthografy First Term
Work in orthografy for the seventh and eighth years as outlined in
the State Course of Study, word analysis being the principal feature.
Two sections. Semi-Major. (Mr. Cavins.)
Course 102 Penmanship First Term
Drill in movements as outlined in the State Course of Study. This
work wil be offerd in six sections : Section A, using the blackboard and
drilling with musical accompaniment; Sections B and C, with vertical
script; Sections D, E, and F in the Palmer Method light-line script.
Semi- Minor or Semi-Major. (Mr. Cavins, Miss Oldaker.)
LATIN AND GERMAN
Course 103 Method in First Year Latin, 1 First Term
Altho the course is primarily to illustrate to teachers the method of
teaching what is ordinarily the first year's work in Latin, yet the course
may be utilized by any one who wishes to review rapidly work that he
has done before; it may be taken by one who has never studied Latin if
he wil devote his whole time for study to this course. Major. (Miss
Course 104 Beginning German, 1 First Term
After a proper study of the essentials of German grammar, with
simple reading and writing exercises, the class reads thirty-five pages
of such prose as Grimm's Dornroeschen and Anderson's Die Nachtigall.
Text: Bacon. Major. (Mr. Milbradt.)
Course 105 Advanst German First Term
This course wil include (a) Much rapid work in sight reading of
moderate difficulty from Bacon's "Im Vaterland'" and similar books; (b)
Practis in conversation involving the vocabulary of every-day Jife,
covering such topics as wether, seasons, and climate, the school bilding,
the house and its furnishings, gardens and their products, the home town,
the sale and purchase of goods at various stores, a trip to Europe, etc.,
etc.; (c) The writing of compositions in German on the above topics;
(d) The lerning of typical songs. Major. (Mr. Milbradt.)
Suinnicr School Announcenicnt 29
Course 100 Song Sin(iIN(j, 1 Fikst Term
This is a course for beginners, or those wlio have made little or no
attempt at singing. The emfasis is placed on the singing of rote songs.
Thru these songs the student forms a practical acquaintance with :
(a) two-part, three-part, and four-part mesure;
(b) the major scale and the tonic arpeggio, do, mi, sol, do;
(c) the simple tone lengths;
(d) scale-parts and intervals in terms of the ear;
(e) symbols of music.
A few minutes each day ar taken for vocal drill to secure light and
Text: WesthofT, Elements of Music in Song. Semi-Minor. (Miss
Course 107 Sight Reading, 2 Both Terms
Songs lernd thru imitation. The elements of music — ear concepts
— deduced from the familiar songs. Notation — eye concepts — as it pic-
tures the familiar musical elements. Written work as a further means
for eye training. Key and mesure signatures and all forms of notation
necessary to the intelligent reading of vocal music.
Texts: Westhoff, Elements of Music in Song; Westhpff, Songs for
Sight Singing, Series 1. Minor. (Miss Wright, Mr. Westhoff, Miss Hop-
Course 108 Advanst Sight Reading First Term
This course is for students who have fmisht course (2), or its equiv-
alent, and who intend to teach in intermediate or grammar grades.
(a) The major, minor, and chromatic scales; intervals and chords;
modulation and key relationship. (b) More extended practis in solos,
quartet, and chorus singing wil be afforded in the study of an opera to
be given a public presentation during the last week of the first term.
Texts: Progressiv Music Reader, No. 4; Westhoff, Songs for Sight
Singing, Series 3. Minor. (Mr. Westhoff.)
Course 109 Methods in Primary Music Both Terms
Rote songs. How to select and how to teach them. Care and use of
the child voice in singing. Discussion of modern methods of teaching
music. Working out of course of study for the primary grades.
Texts: Progressiv Music Reader, 1 and 2. Semi-Minor. (Mis.s
Wright, Miss Hopkins.)
Course 110 Methods in Public School Music First Term
Classification of the elements of music and the presentation of the
parts in logical succession. The problems involvd in the art of reading
vocal music, considerd from the teacher's point of view. Tone produc-
tion and classification of voices in the upper grades. Song interpreta-
Text: Progressiv Music Reader, Book 3. Semi-Minor. (Mr. West-
Course 111 Music for Country Schools Second Term
The selection of suitable songs for ungraded schools. The manage-
ment of the different voices. Teaching the elements of music to the
Text: Westhoff, Elements of Music in Song. Semi-Minor. (Miss
30 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 112 Bench Work in Wood ' Both Terms
The various tool processes used by the woodworker "are taught in
this course. The needs of each person wil be considerd, as the work is
largely individual. Sharpening of tools, the study of equipments and
materials receiv attention. A course of study in woodwork wil be out-
lined. Major, Minor, or Semi-Minor. (Mr. Newell, Mr. Wing.)
Course 113 Wood Turning and Pattern Making Both Terms
The various processes used by the wood turner at the lathe ar
taught. The pattern making course wil illustrate important principles,
such as draft, shrinkage, parting, cores, fillets, etc.
Prerequisit: Bench Work in Wood. Minor or Semi-Minof. (Mr.
Newell, Mr. Wing.)
Course 114 Manual Training Organization First Term
Lesson plans, equipments, courses of study, class demonstrations.
The literature of manual training. Semi-Major. (Mr. Newell.)
Course 115 Elementary Manual Training First Term
A course in thin wood and care and use of tools, for the fifth and
sixth grades, together with the elements of carpentry. Semi-Minor.
Course 116 Mechanical Drawing Both Terms
Lettering, geometrical drawing, working drawings. Orthografic
projection, development of surfaces, intersections, tracing and blue
Text: Problems in Mechanical Drawing, Bennett. Minor. (Mr.
McDougle, Mr. Wing.)
Course 117 Architectural Drawing First Term
Architectural lettering, conventions, drafting of small one-story
house, mechanical perspectiv, shades and shadow^s, complete set of plans
of small two-story house designd by pupil. Minor or Semi-Minor. (Mr.
Course 118 Construction Work for Primary Grades Both Terms
A study of material and manipulation in paper cutting and folding,
cardboard, textils, raffia, etc. Semi-Minor. Four sections. (Miss Van
Pappelendam, Miss Fulkersori.)
Course 119 Book-Binding First Term
Problems of progressiv difficulty, suitable for primary, intermediate,
and upper grades, and which may be given in the regular schoolroom
without expensiv equipment, such as: pamflets, portfolios, notebooks,
albums, and scrap books. Repairing of books wil be included. Minor or
Semi-Minor. (Mr. McDougle.)
Summer School Announcement 31
CounsE IL'O J\)TTEFiy FiiisT Tefim
The course in pottery includes free modelinf,^ coil bilding, work on
potter's wheel, the making of molds, and casting. Glaze-making, its
firing into pottery, together with a study of kilns and firing is an im-
portant feature of the course. During the class discussion some knowl-
edge is gaind of the history of potters and pottery, as wel as acquaint-
ance with the various forms of pottery, past and present. A sequence of
problems is workt out which is adaptable for public school use. Design
is a prerequist. Minor. (Miss Nind.)
Course 121 Art Metal and Jewelry Making First Term
The processes of etching, sawpiercing, inside and outside raising,
repousse, riveting, .and soldering, ar studied in working with silver,
brass, and copper. Problems possible in the grammar school and high
school ar workt out with an amount of individual freedom in choice of
Design is a prerequisit. Minor. (Miss Nind.)
Course 122 Elementary Drawing • • First Term
In this course is treated the drawing of objects which have little
foreshortening or convergence. Simple free expression is sought; hints
of various media are given. Thiis is an opportunity for teachers to gain
skill in the drawing that they may do in connection with science, lan-
guage, literature, and history. The problems include nature studies,
common objects, pose and illustrativ sketches. Pencil, crayon, char-
coal, and water color wil be used. Semi-Minor. Three sections. (Miss
Course 123 Principles of Drawing Both Terms
A sixty-lesson course for students who expect to take no other
course in drawing. It deals with the various points of technique, and
ehdevors to develop in the students the power to see common objects
and represent them with crayon and pencil. Minor. (Mr. James, Miss
Criswell, Miss Fulkerson.)
Course 124 Light and Shade First Term
The medium used is charcoal. The studies ar in flat values; grada-
tion of tone and interpretation of color; beauty in composition and form
as an important motiv. Two sections, one emfasizing blackboard draw-
ing. For advanst students. Semi-Minor. (Miss Ela.)
Course 125 Color Both Terms
The aim of this course is the training of the color sense. This re-
quires some knowledge of color theory and a training of the eye to dis-
cover color in nature. There is a discussion of the spectrum, of color
characteristics, color values, color combinations. The studies ar vases,
books, fruits, vegetables, fl owners, plants, and landscapes. Minor ov Semi-
Minor. (Miss Criswell, Mr. James, Miss Fulkerson.)
32 The Normal School Quarterly
Course 126 Principles of Design Both Terms
The theories underlying design in its various phases ar exemplified
in this course. The application of these theories to decoration, pictorial
composition and industrial activities ar emfasized. Line, form, and
color. Minor. (Mr. Gleason, Miss Fulkerson.)
Course 127 Home Decoration First Term
This course thru the study of the planning and decoration of the
ordinary house aims to develop appreciation for simple, harmonious
color and line as they ar used in bilding and furnishing. Much attention
wil be given to the selection and proper assembling of house furnishings,
the products of commercial sources. This course is pland so as to be
practical in application. Minor. (Mr. Gleason.)
Course 128 Picture Study First Term
The aim of this course is the development of appreciation of the
educativ value of pictures thru the study of a series representativ of
various types, suitable for children of varying ages. This series includes
many of the pictures suggested in the State Course of Study. Methods
of using the various types wil be introduced as applied to history, nature
study, humane instruction and other school work. Semi-Minor. (Mr.
Course 129 Painting First Term
A study of picture-making: how to paint, what to represent, and
how to organize a picture. Problems ar first workt out in a simple dry
medium, later in oil. Minor. (Mr. James.)
Course 130 Art for Rural Schools First Term
In this course due consideration is given to conditions affecting
time and opportunity for this subject in rural schools. Much of the
work is pland so as to develop an understanding and appreciation for
color and form, thru correlation with various subjects — language and
nature study. Seat work time is utilized in the lower grades.
This is a general course and much wil be given that may be applied
directly to class-room work. Semi-Minor. (Mr. Gleason.)
Course 131 Needlework, 1 First Term
This course includes work in handsewing, darning, mending, crochet,
and knitting, applied to problems suitable for elementary and high-
school classes. It also includes an analysis of ornamental stitches and
their application to a piece of simple embroidery.
A study is made of distinctiv types of embroidery. Four hours
daily. Major. (Miss Simpson.)
Course 132 Garment Making, 2 Both Terms
This course deals with the fundamental principles of construction.
It givs practis in fundamental stitches in handsewing, in the use of the
sewing machine, in the drafting of patterns and in the planning, cut-
ting, fitting, and finishing of simple garments.
Summer School Announcement 33
Problems in design, textils, and economics ar considerd in connec-
tion with this technical work. Class limited to twenty. Four hours
daily. Major. (Miss Cooper, Miss Geussenhainer.)
Course 133 Dressmaking, 3 First Term
This course givs practis in drafting and modeling patterns, in the
use of commercial patterns, in the cutting, fitting, and finishing of a
iinen or gingham dress and of a tailord cloth skirt. Problem,? in design,
textils, and economics are considerd in connection with this technical
Prerequisit course II. or its equivalent. Class limited to twenty.
Four hours daily. Major. (Miss Davis.)
Course 134 The Theory of Household Art First Term
This course brings together the subject matter in construction,
stitches, textils, design, and economics and organizes it as the basis for
the solution of suitable problems to present to elementary and high-
Comparison of courses of study in different schools under varying
conditions of equipment and management is made. One hour daily.
Minor. (Miss Cooper.)
Course 135 Textils ■ " First Term
A study of yarn structure, weaves, and finishing of fabrics as affect-
ing beauty and wearing qualities: microscopic, physical, and chemical
tests for the recognition of fabrics and adulterations.
The work to form the basis for the selection of clothing and house-
furnishings. Semi-Minor. (Miss Davis.)
Course 136 Practical Cookery Both Terms
The' object of the Course in Cookery is to familiarize the student
with the most helthful, attractiv, and at the same time economical
methods of preparing and serving such articles of diet as ar found on the
wel-appointed table. The work is based on a study of the food prin-
ciples. Three classes, limited to eighteen members each. Students
registerd in order of application.
Three hours daily. Major. (Miss Parsons, Miss David, Miss Coith,
Course 137 Advanst Cookery, 2 Both Terms
The second course in cookery provides instruction and practis of
an advanst character and a wider application of the principles studied in
the first course.
The course in household management is a systematic study of the
duties of the housekeeper, embracing the foundation, administration, and
maintenance of the home. Sanitation, household accounts, laundry work,
and domestic servis ar all included in this course.
Open to all who hav completed Course 1. Class limited to eighteen.
Students registerd in order of written application.
Three hours per day. Major. (Miss Parsons.)
34 The Normal School Quarterly
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN
Course 138 ' Helth Methods and First Aid First Term
A study of modern methods in promoting the helth of school chil-
dren. Heat, lighting, ventilation, posture, exercise, adenoids, vision, in-
fection, and such instruction as is necessary to meet the needs of emer-
gency work on the play-ground ar included.
Text: Educational Hygiene. Semi-Major. (Miss Clark.)
Course 139 Play-Ground Supervizion First Term
A theoretical course dealing with the meaning of play and the pos-
sibilities of the play-ground. Problems of equipment and organization
of rural and city play-grounds. Plays, games, and folk dancing. Must
be accompanied by course 140.
Text: Curtis's Practical Play-Ground Supervizion. Semi-Major.
Course 1^0 Elementary Folk Dancing Both Terms
Practical work in folk dancing selected and arranged to meet the
needs of the play-ground and schoolroom. Dances selected are simple,
but appeal strongly to children. In connection with course 139. Semi-
Minor. (Miss Buell, Miss Baker.)
Course 141 Advanst Folk and Esthetic Dancing Both Terms
Folk, national, demi-character dances, and simple esthetic move-
ments for upper grades and high schools, including dances for school
festivals. Discussion of pageants and festivals. Library references.
Two sections. Section B wil spend much time upon pagentry and wil
count as semi-major. Semi-Minor. (Miss Clark, Miss Baker, Miss Buell.)
Course 142 Public-School Gymnastics, 3 Sections Both Terms
Gymnastic exercizes, and work adapted to meet schoolroom condi-
tion in all grades. The relation of posture to helth. Nomenclature and
technique of teaching. Minor. (Miss Schill, Miss Baker.)
Course '143 Gymnastics with Apparatus First Term
More difficult gymnastic movements. Wands, dumbels and floor
apparatus. A continuation of course 141. Semi-Minor. (Miss Clark.)
Course 144 Plays and Games Both Terms
A practical graded course in plays and games, progressivly arranged
from the simple folk game to the more highly organized games for the
upper grades. Semi-Minor. (Miss Baker, Miss Buell.)
Course 145 Organized Games for Play -Ground Both Terms
Team games appropriate for competition on play-grounds and high
school; indoor base ball, captain ball, newcomb, volley ball, and basket
ball. Discussion of methods. A hart examination wil be requird of all
persons taking this course. Semi-Minor. (Miss Schill, Miss Baker.)
Navy blue bloomers of light weight material, preferably cotton, all
white middy blouses, and black tennis shoes ar required. Suits can be
oraerd after arrival, or bloomers rented for fifty cents.
Summer School Announcement
THE TRAINING DEPARTMENT
^■"'^''^^6 Observation Work
Two first grades and the second grade of ih. f. ■ • u "^^
in session from nine to twelv each riav wifh f. '^"'"^ ''"'°°1 ^'1 be
in each grade. The programs wUshm ea h t" f'^"''^"«« of 30 children
jit the same hour each day ^^866 eMiZi ' '° ' f'''°" ""'''^''^S
tvork. All who take this course are ptrTfH, ?7'''"^ ^'""^ »' P''""ary
^he alternate days at the cZesDondtarhn''^ tl " ""' ^■««"«Sion on
•'■eadings are assignd. SeZ-Maior 7m^ ^u"" ^^' afternoon. Library
Eyestone, Miss Berry.) ^ ^^"' Thompson, Miss Green, Miss
COUBSE147 Primary Methods
%.ervS:^tst^ 1- r- --- « -^"r
students enrold in the course nhT. o^^^ervation work,
and attend the discussions fnZ aft noonTn'tT^°' ''^ ^'^'^ '"°™''^^ '^^"y.
iVo hours per day of outside study arreq„ird for T'"'°'"i'"' ^'''"'■
reauSLTl/^^Sfnrr'- ^-H^^l Slions ar '
Good Teacher, (4) The Recitation (5) The aS ^f^^'^'^f ^cteristics of a ,
cip m m the Primary Grades, (7) The Making nfr ^'"''^T'^'S' (6) Dis-
gestiv Seat Work, and (9) RecreatiV Games"^ "' ^"'^°" ^'»^' ^'> ^"8"
in tea:hLrrrdiSr"prni:^^irr^ r^^;'^^^^"^" °^ '^^ ^-^^ ^*-
The selection of subject matter an/the methot°of t '"t'"^"''' '''■ ^'^
accomplish these aims. (3) Devices forTrnfn T^'""^ necessary to
metic, etc., ar given and il ustrated in th k "'*'"'°^' ^^'''''"S arith-
outline of work in the Statfcourse of S "dv 'f:'""" '''''"'■ (« The
the work. Major or Minor. (mLs Berry ) ^"^Sestions regarding
#°T''' PKACTIS TEACHING
^ Grades three to eight wil ho ;„ , ^"^^"^ Term
portunities for prac s Lrohin! VT^" '''''°" "°^ ^" ^^ord op-
grammar. United States hTstory° cfvillJ"^' °'~'?^o«™fy. arithmetic,
study, sewing, cooking, and manua Itrailr'^rf' °' ''""'"^' "'''"^^
«ent and state publiSrclasmcati^n'rnd''! ^ '""''''''' ^°-™-
mounting nictures and mending books "^^^'"S'^S; «are of library,
Satui^s 8:00-9:00 A. M. (Miss Milner.)
The Normal School Quaiierly
1 - J